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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1896)
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WEDNESDAY. JULY 1. 16S6.
Democratic, Chicago, Tuesday July 7.
Populist, SLLouis, Wednesday, July 22.
Free Silver, St. Louis, Wednesday,
"Revive industrial activity and give
employment to the labor of the country."
The immense tidal wave in California
on the 23d, rising seven feet higher than
usual, was attributed to the earthquake
O. P. Martix, near Rogers, lost a
pockel-book thirteen years ago; the
other day Eddie Shuster found it while
If Ross Hammond shall be nominated
and elected to congress, he will make
one of the best members Nebraska has
ever had, and certainly one of the
Ex-United States Senator Lyman
Trumbull died at 3 o'clock Thursday
morning at his homo in Chicago, aged
83 years. He entered the senate in 1855,
served until 1873, and was an able man.
'Tabiff Reform" was the battle cry
of the democracy four years ago. It
wouldn't work again, like it did then,
and something else must, of course, be
used. The voters are alert this time and
are beginning to see quite through what
parties say, to find what is meant back
of the words. A change of battle cry
will not hide the real issue this time.
Government revenue must at least equal
"McKinlet will never be president of
these United States," so says the last
Argus. Of course that settles it. The
greater includes the less, and if Mc
Kinlet 'will never be president" that
"never" is broad enough to include the
next term. Rut, say, what a wonderful
spirit of prophecy we have right here,
"in our midst," that can look forward
away down "the corridors of time," fore
cast the life of McKinlet, long or short,
and see him laid away in his grave with
out ever having teen president of the
United States! If we really have a
prophet among us, The Journal will be
glad to know it, but we shall certainly
be compelled to ask for better evidence
than has yet been vouchsafed to an ex
The keynote of the republican cam
paign this year will be sounded from
time to time at Canton. That Ohio
town will be the republican Mecca, and
McKinley the republican prophet. He
is the chosen leader. The pilgrimages
to Canton have begun, and McKinley
has already spoken to his neighbors, to
the workingmen from Niles, to n large
delegation from West Virginia, and to
crowds gathered from other states, and
from different sections of his own state.
The republicans who have called upon
McKinley have one great issue, and he
has represented that issue for years.
They go to Canton shouting for protec
tion, and McKinley has talked to them
about protection. "We want to get
back to that policy which will give to us
work and wages," says McKinley, and
republicans everywhere agree with him.
They have had a sad experience since
the abandonment of that policy repre
sented by McKinley, and they want to
get back to it. State after state in
structed their delegates for McKinley
because he represented this policy of
work and wages under protection, and
it will be useless for any faction of the
republican party to try to put any other
issue ahead of this one. Republicans
want sound money now as they always
have, but their first and chief -consideration
is for the policy of protection.
They can trust the republican party and
a republican president for the rest of
the platform, but they are going into
the campaign to fight the democrats on
the one great policy which the demo
crats abolished to bring ruin on the
Judge Horace Clark of Mattoon well
add in an interview: "The name of Mc
Kinley is a platform in itself." It was
so before the convention, and it will re
main so until the election. The demo
crats cannot divert the republicans from
this issue. The people will listen to the
keynotes sounded from Canton, and
they will be, as they have been, for pro
tection to American industries. Inter
Protection Mast Protect.
So one says anything about the Mc
Kinley tariff being too radical any
This is right if the correspondent re
fers to those half h?arted protectionists
who invariably wince under Democratic
criticism and say that McKinley rates
"may" have been too high. We are
sorry to admit that a few of these eva
sionists are still to be found in both
branches of congress. But they had
aothing to say about McKinley rates
being "too high" in 1892. They cannot
be "too high" to exclude foreign prod
ots that are similar in character to our
Ike foreign manufacturers do not con
ceal their -deep interest in the success of
the Democratic party. They do not con
ceal the reason for such interest It is
becaase the party stands for a doctrine
which will break down American com
petition and open up the market of this
great nation to the products of English
fa-ill, Rnglicli lalmr and Knyliah capital
TrWiS" THE MAIDEN ALL FORLORN.
Miss Democracy: "Oh, my, but men are scarce in Chicago this summer.
I'm afraid I shall have to go to Europe. There's no encouragement here for a
party like me. "
CLEVELAND IS THE MAN FOR THE
Wilson Shoald Be His Banning
-Tarlar War to Be Waged Iron
German's Vantage Gronnd 3fe Treach
ery la the Camp" A Bold Challenge.
While the Democratic party has been
devoting so much earnest attention to
the nomination of a Republican candi
date for the presidency, it must not for
a moment be assumed that its own af
fairs are being neglected. In discussing
the Republican outlook the Democrats
are conducting their own campaign.
But there has been a lack of reciprocity
on the Republican side, which seems to
be so enveloped in its own concerns that
no time or space can be spared for dis
cussing the possibilities of its political
It is well known that the Gorman
tariff is not satisfactory to "the rank
and file" of the Democratic party. The
Wilson bill was more to their liking.
But it was amended in some COO partic
ulars, under the guidance of certain
Democratic senators, till President
Cleveland admitted that "there are pro
visions in this bill which are not in
line with honest tariff reform." So
strongly did he feel, in fact, that he be
came "more settled than ever iu the de
termination to allow the bill to become
a law without my (his) signature."
Mr. Cleveland, however, never sur
rendered all hop-.; of acquiring a perfect
tariff from the free trade standpoint.
He said: "I cannot be mistaken as to
the necessity of free raw materials as
the foundation of logical and sensible
tariff reform. " In only oue industry,
that of wool manufacture, has free raw
material been granted to the American
people. The result has hardly been sat
isfactory to the manufacturers, perhaps,
because they did not also secure free
coal and free iron. It is true that the
furniture manufacturers have free lum
ber, but as they are not capturing any
large share of the markets of the world,
they possibly need free glue, free nails,
free screws and free varnish. Mr. Cleve
land appreciates these points. He further
has hopes of providing more free raw
materials that "would carry to every
humble home in the laud the blessings
of increased comfort and cheaper liv
ing." Bad as the Gorman tariff is he
regards it as "not only a barrier against
the return of mad protection, but it fur
nishes a vantage ground from which
must be waged further aggressive opera
tions against protected monopoly and
What clearer ring, what plainer chal
lenge could be given to the friends of
protection? When Mr. Cleveland refused
to attach his signature to the Wilson
bill with its 000 attachments, though
regarding it as "a vantage ground from
which must be waged f urtlier aggressive
operations," he publicly proclaimed,
through the medium of Hon. T. C.
Catchings, as follows:
"I take my place with the rank and
filo of the Democratic party who believe
in tariff reform and who know what it
is, who refuse to accept the results of
this bill as the close of the war, who are
not blinded to the fact that the livery
of Democratic tariff reform has been
stolen and worn in the service of Re
publican protection, and who have
marked the places where the deadly
blight of treason has blasted the coun
sels of the brave iu their hour of might. ' '
The tariff reform party disowns tho
existing law except as "a vantage
ground from which must be waged
further aggressive operations," Their
"livery has been stolen. " It must be re
covered from the Republican protection
ists. Secretary Morton must mix up his
strongest insecticides to exterminate
the rot and mildew iu the Democratic
party caused by "the deadly blight of
treason." Even now the president and
his cohort. Professor Wilson, are gird
ing up their loins for the fray and re
viving the blasted counsels of the brave
in their hour of weakness. Come on,
protectionists! Here is the challenge of
the Democratic president;
"The millions of our countrymen who
have fought bravely and well for tariff
reform should be exhorted to continue
the struggle, boldly challenging to open
warfare and constantly guarding against
the treachery and half heartednees in
What nonsense to talk of the currency
question as being the issue of the presi
dential campaign of 1896. Was Grover
Cleveland ever known to be a backslid
er? Did he ever shirk his duty to his
country or hire a substitute "to con
tinue the struggle" while "boldly chal
lenging to open warfare?" To do this
would be ' 'the deadly blight of treason. ' '
Is there "treachery in the camp" that
"furnishes a vantage ground from which
must be waged further aggressive oper
ations?" Cleveland a traitor to tariff
reform? Cleveland a coward in the
What need is there of a Democratic
convention being held in Chicago? The
gauntlet has been thrown down by the
Democratic president "Let the coun
try ring" with the issue of protection
versus free trade. Grover Cleveland is
the logical Democratic candidate for
president His cohort, in the effort to
lock out American labor from our fac
tories, can be none other than Pro
fessor William Lockout Wilson. Unfurl
the banner for "the benefit of a patient
and long suffering people. "
Democratic Candidates (under the
banner of free trade):
For President Plain Grover Cleve
land. For Vice President Professor Wil
liam Lockout Wilson.
Protection to American industries
Means protection to the United Stale
Jxeasary.--New York Press,
I A PROPHECY OF 1892.
GENERAL HARRISON'S LAST MESSAGE
Cleveland's Klectlea and IU
Tfsilaw Bieeaeaed Testtasaay te the
Benedts of Protection A Matter ef Prin
ciple. Net Sehedale.
It was aft-'T Grover Cleveland had
been elected and congress had assembled
in the sessioa which was to expire with
the inauguration of a Democratic presi
dent that General Harrison iu his last
message bore testimony to the benefits
of the protective system. On Dec. 6,
IS1.):.', he said:
"There never has been a time in our
history when work was so abundant or
when wages were as high, whether
measured by the currency in which they
arc- paid or by their power to supply the
necessaries and comforts of life. If any
believe that wages or prices, the returns
for honest toil, are inadequate, they
should not fail to remember that there
is no other country in the world where
the conditions that seem to them hard
would not be accepted as highly pros
perous. The English agriculturist would
be glad to exchange the returns of his
labor for those of the American farmer
and the Manchester workmen their
wages for those of their fellows at Fall
Then, with a prophecy born of in
spiration, Mr. Harrison discussed the
result of the election which was to re
tire the Republican party from power.
"That election," he said, "must be
accepted as having introduced a new
policy. We must assume that the pres
ent tariff, constructed upon the lines of
protection, is to be repealed, and that
there is to be substituted for it a tariff
law constructed solely with reference to
revenue; that no duty i3 to be higher
because the increase will keep open an
American mill or keep up the wages of
an American workman, but that in ev
ery case such a rate of duty is to be im
posed as will bring to the treasury oi
the United States the largest returns ol
revenue. The contention lies not be
tween schedule, but between principle.
"When a pyateni of customs duties
can be framed that well set the idle
wheels aud looms of Europe iu motion
and crowd our warehouses with foreign
made goods, cud at the same time keep
our own mills busy; that will give us
an increased participation iu the 'mar
kets of the world' of greater value than
the home market will surrender; that
will give increased work to foreign
workmen upon products to be consumed
by our people without diminishing the
amount of work to be done here; tha.
will enable the American manufacture!
to pay bis workmen from 50 to 100 pet
cent more in wages than is paid in the
foreign mill and yet to compete in out
market and in foreign markets with the
foreign producer; that will further re
duce the cost of articles of wear and
food without reducing the wages ol
those who produce them ; that can be
celebrated, after its effects have been
realized, as its expectation has been, in
European as well as American cities,
the authors and promoters of it will be
entitled to the highest praise. We have
hod in our history several experiences oi
the contrasted efforts of a revenue and
protective tariff; but this generation has
not felt them, and the experience of one
generation is not highly instructive tc
the next. The friends of the protective
system, with undiminished confidence
in the principles they have advocated,
will await the results of the new experi
ment" What the results of "the new experi
ment" have teen every one knows.
Failing revenues, imports exceeding ex
ports, gold disappearing from the re
serve, a constantly recurring deficiency,
repeated increases of the national debt,
general depression, busiuess'uncertainty,
universal bankruptcy, labor unemploy
ed, wages reduced and an era of disaster
unparalleled in the history of a great
nation. That is the story of four years
of "the pew experiment " Washington
Cor. If ew York Press.
BODIES MAY NEVER BE FOUND.
Twin Shaft Disaster Keealls tha rate 1
WILKE8BA3BE, June 80. It is almost
a settled faet that of the small army oi
men which entered the ill-fated Twin
shaft at Pitteton on Saturday night not
on survives. Not only is every ap
proach to their dark tomb barricaded by
enormous masses of rock and debris,
but iris known that in the mine there
is a large quantity of water, which n
increasing in volume every minute.
Thus the chances of recovering theii
bodies are more remote than ever.
Prominent officials say that weeks oz
months more may be consumed in
clearing away the fallen coal in order tc
reach the bodies. Mine superintendents
of great experience think that the men
have met the same fate as the miners in
the No. S slope of the Susquehanna
Coal company in December. 1885. These
men were eaught in a "rush" of culm
and water from the surface. Thedx
bodies were buried under a mountain oi
coal" refuse. Three hundred men
labored for more than two weeks to res
cue them, but the more debris they took
out, the more rushed in from the sur
face opening. As the task was a hope
lees one, it was finally abandoned and
the portion of the mint where the sser.
died was closed up.
Vail Bitot MOls toaaxat
F.aix Rrvxjt, Jane 80. More than
1,400.000 spindles are now pledged tc
shut down for four weeks, either con
secutively or alternately, during Jury
and August, and it is now considered
probable that eyerj plaid cotton goods
sjidprmt cloth faitory here will ente
the agreeaeeat to cmrtail production bj
Republican Candidates Anx
iously on the Hustle.
UTTJATION 13 BATHES COMPLEX.
AU Admit That the Choice ef Goveraer If
the Selatlon Slhrer Leader Gather at
Chicago Attention will Be Given te the
Coatestt For Seats nnd Selection of OaV
-Working- Tor Senator Teller.
Lincoln, June. 80. The Republican
state convention will assemble at 10
o'clock a. m: tumorrow in -the Lansing
theater, which has been handsomely
decorated. Many of the smaller delega
tions have been assigned to the 20 boxes
loges, and the seating arrangement fox
the rest is most excellent. The accom
modations for the press of the state are
ample, and the whole management of
the affair has been in good hands
throughout. Nearly all the candidates
are already on ihe ground. Many of
them have opened dou'V.p headquarters,
at the LiudolLand th- Toilal. Everr-
body admits that the s.i n ttiuu is com
' plex and that all estimates are guess
work. With the nomination for gov
j ernor made, a rapid clarification of the
I political atmosphere is expected. Every
candidate on the ground freely admits
that the governorship is the key to the
Ex-Speaker O. h- Richards of Hebron
announced last night that he was out of
the race for the gubernatorial nomina
tion, but strictly iu it for the lieutenant
governorship. This is supposed to be a
deal in the interest of Meiklejohn. On
the other hand, it is rumored that the
Eckles delegates have oome out strongly
forMaoColl and propose to stand by
the man from Lexington to the finish.
COCKRKLL TALKS OF BLAND.
aUssearl Senator Believes a Belt Is Un
likely nt Chicago.
Chicago, Juue 30. Senator Cockrell
of Missouri was among yesterday's ar
rivals. He is a delegate to the national
Democratic convention and is here for
the purpose of attending tho Democratic
"I am, of course, for Mr. Blaud," he
said, "and our delegation are instructed
for him, but if we cannot get him, we
shall get some other man who is sound
on the currency question and Missouri
will support him at the polls. Mr. Bland
is a safe, practical man, aud, if elected,
would be entirely reliable as a president.
There can be no doubts on that score."
The senator thinks the fiuancial ques
tion will be made the paramount issue
hi the platform and that there will be a
3 mare declaration for the mintage of
ter on terms of equality with gold at
the ratio of 10 to 1, and without await
ing the co-operation of other nations.
He laughs at Mr. Whitney's suggestion
of a compromise, and says it will not be
entertained. He does not believe an
unequivocal silver plank will drive
many eastern men out of the party,
and argues that on the contrary it will
bring many votes to the party that can
not be caught in any othor way.
"We shall gaiu immensely in the
West." he said, "and we shall not lose
in the east. The people have not yet
pome to a full realization of the strength
Bf the silver movement. It will sweep
the country at the polls as it has swept
the Democratic party at the primaries."
Senator Cookrell does not consider
tbt there is any danger of a bolt by the
New York or other eastern delegates.
Teller's Friends Arrive.
Chicago, June SO. Senators Dubois
of Idaho and Pettigrew of South Da
kota reached the city yesterday, as did
Congressman Shafroth of Colorado.
They are supposed to be here for the
purpose of promoting Senator Teller's
Interests in the Democratic convention,
though they uo not openly avow that
suoh is their purpose. Senator Dubois
declined to say more than that he was
hopeful that the Democrats would nom
inate a man for president upon whom
the silver forces, whether Democratic,
Bepnblioau or Popnlistic, could com
bine and insure his election.
Speaker Reed's Plana.
Melbose, Mass., June 80. Hon.
Amos Allen of Alfred, Me., private sec
retary to Speaker Roed, among other
things said: "If Mr. Reed again enters
politics, it will be to run for congress
from his old district. If nominated,
Mr. Reed would stump his district and
then the state, aud if he had any time
available his services would be at the
disposal of the national Republican com
mittee. Ma Plans Tet Mjade.
Waterloo. June 80. Ex-Governor
Boies returned yesterday afternoon
from his Grundy county farm, whore
he went immediately upon his return
from Illinois. When asked if he in
leaded going to Chicago soon he replied
hat he had nt determined whether he
wonld'attend the convention or not.
finnan Seleets a Secretary.
Oantox. June 80. It is understood
here that Colonel William Osborne of
Soxbury, a suburb of Boston, has been
tendered the position as secretary of tho
national Republican committee by
Phalrman Hniina aud it is believed he
Iowa Kditors Arrested.
OmcsTON. June 30. Alderman John
Hall, proprietor of the Daily News, and
Peter Boeisen, associate editor, were ar
retted at the instance of Sheriff Daven
port, charged with criminal libel.
Waiting Refused a New Trial.
Nswpobt, Ky., June SO. Judge Helm
overruled the motion for a new trial .for
a new trial for Alonzo Walling, con
victpd as an accomplice in the murder
f iWl Bryan.
Diseases ef Cattle BUI
Lokdox, . uue SO. The diseases of
fjatlle bill pa? ed its second reading in
Ihe house of lords yesterday.
Captain Hart on Trial:
New York, June 30. The trial ol
Captain Johu D. Hart, the alleged
owner of the steamer Bermuda, charged
with violating the neutrality laws, in
providing the means for a military
expedition against the Spanish govern
ment in Cuba, began yesterday. An
effort by the defense to obtain a post
ponement failing, Steward Smith testi
fied to the manner in which the Ber
muda sailed from New York with arms,
took on General Garcia and men and
landed them in Cuba.
BeUIaa- Mills to Sbat Dews.
YousosTOWx, June 80. Preparation!
are being made by all the rolling millt
here and throughout the Jlahoning
f alley to shut down at the close of the
night turn today by reason of tho ex
piration of the wage scale of the Amal
gamated association. Both employers
and employes are hopeful that at the
adjourned meeting of the scale confer
ence here on July 9, an amicable agree
ment will be reached on the wage scale
Another Stewart Claimant.
New York, June SO. Another claim
ant to a share 'of the estate of the late
A. T. Stewart appeared yesterday u
t 99? .?- HIMfeMari Stewart,
who arrived from Paris. She is about
50 rears old", says she was born of Amer -
icon parents named Stowart in Parit
and that her mother was the only eistei
of A. T. Stewart. Yet with this alle
gation of relationship she declares her
self a cousin of S ewart.
Richmond, June SO. Everything if
in readiness for the Confederate re
anion today. The leaders are all or
the ground. A meeting of the history
committee was held yesterday and Gen
eral Lee made an interesting prelimi
nary report and added some valuable
recommendations, among others being
one that the state historical societies be
asked to assist in the work of making
an authentic Confederate history.
Ftllaasterlar Expedition Starts.
Boston, June 80. It is thought a
Cuban filibuster barkentine, the A. E.
Cassen, left this port last night, suc
cessfully eluding the government au
thorities and is now safe on her voyage.
The Casseu's cargo is said to include 90
men, 220 stands of arms, four gatlins
j guns. 1.000,000 rounds of amuuition and
a large supply of provisions.
Smallpox and Yellow Fever Ragina;.
Washixqtox, Juno 30. Official ad
vices to Surgeon General Wiman of the
marine hospital service from Santiagc
de Cuba June 1 state the United States
sanitary inspector has found 1,000 case
of smullpox in that city. Yellow fevei
is on the increase in the island these re
Mining- Boom a Fizzle.
Port Tov.wsend, Wash., June SO.
The schooner Norma, from Kodiac, ar
rived hut night with 85 stranded miners
aboard, who pronounced Cook's inlet
mining boom a fizzle. Over 3,500
miners are at the inlet stranded, unable
to obtain employment, and supplies are
President Going to Gray Gahles.
Washinqion, June 30. The president
has arranged his affairs so as to be with
his family at Gray Gables on July 1.
He will be accompanied by Private Sec
retary Thurber and probably by Secre
tary Lomont as far as New York.
President Denies Pardoas.
Washington, June 30. Tho president
ha3 acted ou a large number of pardon
cases before him. In uine cases he has
denied the application for pardon and
in one he commuted a two years' sen
, tence to one year.
Sign the Aamalgamated Scale.
Pittsburg, June 30. The Keystone
Rolling Mill company of this city signed
the amalgamated scale today. It was
the first firm in the country to sign.
Condition of the Treasory.
Washington. June 30. Today's state
ment of the oi.tlitiou of the treasury
shows: Avpiiubie cash balance, 8266,
714,288; gold reserve, $102,153,048.
Valparaiso, June 30. The result of
the presidential elections is 14b votes for
Frederick Erraauriz and 184 for Vicente
CONFERENCE OF FREE SILVER MEN.
Leaders Will Map Oat Plans Far the Na
Chicago, June 80. Commencing to
day meetings of the Democratic silver
forces under the auspices of the bime
tallic national committee will probably
be held daily until the beginning of the
convention and possibly while the con
vention continues, if there appears to be
occasion ior tnem. Tne general pur
pose of the meetings is to exercise a
supervisory care over the interests of
the silver cause in the Democratic con
vention. The conference was first de
cided upon two months ago, wheu the
silver people were not so sure of being
able to control the convention as they
now are and when they considered it
possible that it would ba noccssary for
protection of their interests to keep an
eye upon the proceedings of the
national Democratic committee. It was
considered important at that time that
the silver people should have such a
perfect understanding that there would
be no doubtful moves in the convention
or elsewhere. Now they profess to
feel so sure of their gronnd that they do
not longer feel the necessity for such
caution. Among the matters to which
they do propose to give their attention
are the contests for seats in the conven
tion made by silver men and the selec
tion of a temporary chairman of tho
convention and. possibly, later to the
preparation of a platform, and, if neces
sary, the selection of candidates.
Senator Jones of Arkansas, who will
be a prominent figure in these meetings,
said that the first work of tho confer
ence would be to eoufer with the sub
committee of the Democratic national
committee as to the selection of a tem
porary chairman and as to contests if
necessary. He said there was no ap
prehension that the national committee
would not be disposed to deal fairly with
the silver majority, but that it bad been
thought best to have an understanding.
Senator Jones also stated that he had
doubted whether, under the circum
stances, the contests wnich had threat
ened from Texas, Colorado and Nebras
ka, would materialize, now that it was
so evident that the stiver men would
have an unquestioned majority.
NEWS FROM FOREIGN LANQS.
Persnudea Relieved of His Command.
Havana, June 30. The insurgents
have burned the village of Cccaracha
and five farms near San Antonio,
province of Pinar del Rio. Antonio
Maceo has relieved Bermudez of hit
command and has appointed Du Quesne
to his place. The hitter comes from
Santiago de Cuba and is of Frenoh
parentage. The guerilla force at Sagua
has had a skirmish with the insurgents,
during wluch six of the latter were killed.
Istemsttoaal Evangelical Canfereaee.
London, June 80. The international
conference of the Evangelical alliance
opened at Exeter hall, the archdeacon
of London welcoming those in at
tendance. The archdeacon had special
delegates present saying the religious
fraternity between England and
America should be a permanent dis
couragement to all injustice, ambition,
aggrandizement and passion.
Cretan Assembly Refuses to Assemble.
Athens. June no. The Cretan as
sembly did not meet yesterday, in ao
cordance with their threats to refuse to
assemble in response to the call of the
Turkish authorities unless the powers
should guarantee them freedom from
arrest and insure them liberty of speech.
The inhabitants of the province of Kis
samo have commenced to elect delegates
to a projected revolutionary assembly.
Arrested ea a Serleas Charge.
PrrrsBURQ, June 30. G. Augustus
Page, cashier of the Equitable Life In
surance company, was jailed by the
coroner on theoharge of having brought
about his wife's death by a criminal
VnUble Ssraly af Grak.
New Yobk, Jane 80. The visible
supply of gi sin is sj follows: Wheat,
47.M0.000 tra., dsefteee, 990.000; corn
8.760,000 bm., desawse, 010,000;
6,7(1.000 ba., iiMtJnVs. fs,000.
! CI Ml) U1TPRY HRaWFQ
,' "" lillH.Il I UiMlle.9.
Tragic Ending of a Picnic Party
on the Missouri
THREE DROWSED AT TEIAMAH.
Bailer Explodes st Honatea. Tea, Wreeh
tmg a BaUdhss; nnd Killing- Three People.
Chair Party's Baatlag Trip Mae a Fatal
Ending at Shares, Maes. Four Drowned
at Soath Boston. i
Tekamah, June 30. Two young men
and two young women were pleasure
riding in a boat on the Missouri, near
what is known as the Ludwick saw
mill. The river is very high, and the !
boat getting caught iu au eddy, struck
a snag, which tipped it so that it
partiallv filled with water. One of the
n-iriB BYfttllvwl rma gt Ka man 4iisiTvnji '
the neck in her fright. The young man
was an excellent swimmer, aud, evi-
dently thinking the boat was going to
sink and that he could swim ashore
with the girl, jumped overboard with
her. In jumping they overturned the
boat, throwing their companions into
tho water. The first couple went nuder
aud were never seen to come up again.
Of the socoud couple ouly the young
man came to the surface, and he
grabbed hold of the overturned boat and
was saved. The young man who was
drowned was named Samson, and his
home is said to be in Council Bluffs.
The girls were named Kelra and Reese,
and the boy that was saved is a brother
of the Reese girl.
THREE INSTANTLY KILLED.
Ohwetroas Batter Explosion la the
Houston, June SO. Tne explosioa. of
a boiler in the office of the Evening Age
killed three persons and severely
wounded another. The dead:
Henry Lyons, engraver.
Edwin Emery, telegraph operator.
Miss Mattie Lorb, stenographer.
W. G. Van Vleck, general manager of
the Atlantic system of the Southern Pa
cific railway, was seriously injured.
Lyons was the engraver for The Age.
The force of the explosion blew off bis
leg and arm and tore his breast and
stomach open. He was a married man,
leaving two children. The body of the
boiler was blown nearly a bloek, tear
ing out the front wall of the office of
General Manager Van Vleck of the
Southern Pacific. Miss Loeb, his sten
ographer, was writing beside him and
was struck by a portion of the boiler,
under which she lay some time, being
crushed to death. Operator Emery had
his finger on the key when a portion of the
boiler struck him over the heart, killing
hkn instantly. General Manager Van
Vleok was struok by a brick and for a
time it was feared he was fatally in
jured, but he will recover, though badly
hurt. The explosion was caused by
letting cold water into an empty boiler.
BOY WHO FELL OUT WAS SAVED.
rasets la Lake Massanoas; sad Viva
Sharon, Mass., June 30. Four choir
boys and the choirmaster of St. John's
Episcopal church of Charleston were
drowned in Lake Massapoag. The dead:
Choirmaster Fred E. Brackktt, 22
Thomas Parker, 11 years.
Harry Laker, 12 years.
William WatkIss, 12 years.
They wore members of a party from
St John's church, Charleston, who ar
rived here yesterday to camp until
Saturday. Mr. Brackett and six boys
went out in a boat and when about 400
feet from the shore, Harry Parker fell
overboard. Frank Cox, IS years old,
jumped overboard and rescued the boy
and swam with him to the shore. Dar
ing the excitement, the boat was over
turned. The accident occurred so
quickly that no outcry was made by the
boys. There was plenty of assistance
close at hand if the slightest warning
had been given.
WENT DOWN WITH THE WHARF.
Qalek Work of Resetters Saved Seores Proas
Boston, June SO. Four boys were
drowned and 13 persons were badly hurt
yesterday by the collapse of Sheldon's
wharf. South Boston. The citizens were
celebrating Farragut day and a large
crowd was ou the wharf, attracted by
the offer of free passage to the island.
The boat Ella was about to make fast at
the wharf when the hundred or more
on the small landing surged at the
outer sido. Immediately that side went
down into eight feet of water and
turned over, throwing 75 or 80 persons
into the water. Many of the crowd
were women and children. The wild
est excitement prevailed, but quiok
work by rescuers as well as by the po
lice on shore served to quiet the crowd.
The dead are:
James J. Washburn, ll joura old.
James F. Cole, o yearj.
John A. Leaky. I'i years.
Lawrence McDowell, 10 years.
6s. Loals and Frisco Reorganisation.
Jefferson City. Mo.. June 30. L.
F. Parker yesterday filed articles of in
corporation of the reorganized St. Louis
and San Francisco Railroad company
with the secretary of state and paid the
constitutional fee of 35,000. The addi
tional tax of 112,500 required by the act
of 1895 for the endowment of the State
university was also paid under protest.
Strong; Testimony Given.
Akron, O., June 30 In the cross-ex
amination of Harry L. Riokey, a news
paper reporter and Dr. W. W. Leonard,
an insanity expert yes erday intheCotell
murder trial, evidence was addaoed
which will make strong the plea of in
sanity for the boy murderer.
Forest Fires la Newfoundland.
St. Johns, June so. Forest msas
ravaged Botwoodville and Pilley's
island, destroying SO homes, the court
house, Methodist church and reatdenoes
and the Pyrites mine.
Htatae to 14 Hang Chans;.
Essen. Germany, Juue 30. A statae
to Li Hung Chang was unvieled yester
day at the Villa Hugel, belonging to
HerrKrupp, who made a speech, dwell
ing upon the cordial relations existing
between Germany and China. Li Hung
Chang afterwards inspected the great
gun factory and other buildings of the
famous Essen works.
xFJmT Ifessengers Injared.
Montreal, Juue 30. A westbound
mail and express train on the Grand
Trunk railroad was ditched near Corn
Wall by a broken rail. The entire train
went down an embankment and many
passengers were badly hurt.
All Xlcat Session ef tha
Loxdov. June SO. The honee of com
mons sat throughout the night to oon
alder the agriculture and rating bill
designed to lessen the rates of taxation
on agricultural land and was still sitting
at 5 o'clock this morning.
Ovdaw to. Cava ffiawa.
LOXDOS. June JW.-A. a mult of 8t-
mrdaj'i cabinet meeting, the Second
battalion Of the King's Royal Rifle,
now et Malta, has been ordered to the)
Oape of Good ope,
f Say, Mr. Farmer,
How alsout your pigs. Are they all right, thrifty and making
money for you? How much will you make them weigh
when they sure alx months old. 150 pounds? If you want
to make them gain SO pounde extra and weigh 200 pound
when they are six months old, thon feed them
If they have worms, a cough ; If they are not thrifty and
sound as a nut all over. Standard Food with their regular
ration will put them In shape to grow-to get all the aood
Six Months Pigs
make your pigs grow rast
You can get Standard Food of our Agent In 25 pound
boxes at S3.00 per box. That amount will feed 25 or 30
pigs a month. Get our booklet. Sense and Science, of our
! THE F. E. SAMOM 60., MwttfKtirtfs, OMAM, NEMAHA.
F. N. STEVENSON, Agent, Columbus.
Or. H. E. AYERS, Agent, Lindsay.
I M. F. GRASS. Aaent. Humnkrwv. S
Mut Mind Oar Ruslneae. j
Had the United States senate devoted
one-half the energy and attention to the ;
Dingley revenue bill that it has given
to the affairs of foreign countries, then
the domestic affairs of our own country
would be in a far better condition than
Mat Recovered Yet.
Insure the house of representatives to
the Democracy by all means. New
York Sun, 1892.
And how the country has suffered in
following such fool advice.
With wages rising in 1892, prices of
manufactured goods falling, with less
ening hours of labor, what more do you
want except more of the same sort?
Hon. Thomas B. Reed.
The Wheat Market.
CONSUMPTION PER CAPITA.
8W McKlaley protection
ISM "Tarig reform"
tesaocrstio hard timed lessened consump
tion per capita of population 1.37
'It Wasn't So.
The question of the tariff can take
care of itself, and no man's vote cast
this year will have any immediate effect
upon that subject New York Sun,
What a gay deceiver you were, Mr.
Tanner to Step Down This Week.
Ottawa, June 30. Sir Charles Tup
per will likely resign before the end of
the week. Meanwhile Premier-elect
Lamrier is preparing to form a strong
Will Meet In Moatreal.
London, June 30. Miss Franees WU
lard states that the world's W. O. T. tT.,
of which she is president, will meet in
Montreal, Can., either next spring or
Brother of Or. Jim Slate.
London. June 30. A dispatoh from
Baluwayo says a bro her of Dr. Jame
son ("Dr. Jim") of the Transvaal raid,
had been murdered by the Mashonas.
To Chicago sad the Cast.
Passengers going east for business, will
naturally gravitate to Chicago as the
great commercial center. Passengers
re-visiting friends or relatives in the
eastern states always desire to "take in"
Chicago en route. All classes of passen
gers will find that the "Short Line" of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way, via Omaha and Council Bluffs,
affords excellent facilities to reach their
deetinationa in a manner that will be
sure to give the utmost satisfaction.
A reference to the time tables will in
dicate the route to be chosen, and, by
asking any principal agent west of the
Missouri river for a ticket over the
Chicago, Council Bluffs & Omaha Short
Line of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railway, you will be cheerfully
furnished with the proper passport via
Omaha and Chicago. Please note that
all of the "Short Line" trains arrive in
Chicago in ample time to connect with
the express trains of all the great through
car lines to the principal eastern cities.
For additional particulars, time tables,
maps, etc.. please call on or address F.
A. Nash, General Agent, Omaha, Neb.
The Union FaclRc Will Celebrate
By giving its many patrons a rate of
one fare for the round trip to points in
Kansas or Nebraska, not more than 200
miles distant, on account of the 4th of
Join in these celebrations and visit
your friends. Full information will be
given by J. R. Meagher.
NOTICE TO REDEEM.
To J. C. Morriaeey, or whom it majr concern:
You are hereby notified that on the 20th day of
October. KM, 1 purchased at the county treasur
er's office of Platte county, state of Nebraska
uin iuuuwibk utsBcnueu property, 10 wit: Lot
number tare in block number one hundred and
sixty-two. in, the city of Columbus, county and
state aforesaid, as designated on the recorded
plat thereof, for taxes dae and delinquent there
on for the years 1887, 1688, 1889. lsW and 1892.
The said lota were taxed in the name of .I.e.
Morrissey. and the time for redemption will em
pire on the 2Uth day of October, la.
haa Owes Reaoax.
NOTICE TO REDEEM.
To Got. Golduer, or whom it may concern
we foiiowiM described property, to wit: lt
aauar.. zs e - j-- .
f ZZXftS????? ".
said, as deeiated "nT recordplat ThTrvi f'"
iSTi? - JS?1" " 'or the
taxed in tne name of Got. GoldMrTand "be Urne
oobw&s? wiU zpir th 80 dBy of
ai ' OwKtiuOA,
Ragbac Wilson's Load.'
nTnwnaamT .sCSnTnToasTnw . e maaj
A T f ' KJ ami
out of their feed-to keep off disease and
go Into market as tops. That's Just what
you want, for It means profitable hog
raising. You think prices are low and
money scarce. We know It. That's the
best of reasons why you should try to
and save 'em all.
r ' m
SALE ! I
TjOc ohirt waist Bets.
Side Combs, tho l2c ones
Side Combs Sterling mount
ed Tortoiso shell-back Combe.
All lengths belts 50c on the
T0 new belt buckles 25c,
Stick pins 10c, 15c, 35c, all
Free silver badges
Solid gold baby rings
ED. J. NIEWOHNER,
fit HU'ii of the Bi Watch. 2
M. C. CASSIN,
PKoritiEToii or the-
Omaha Meat Market
Game and Fish in Season.
nicies and Tallow.
prices paid for
COLUMBUS, - - NEBRASKA
We Carry Coffins, Caskets and
Metallic Caskets at as low
prices as any one.
HAVE THE BEST HEARSE
IN THE COUNTRV.
FRED. W. HERRICK.
Dr. CLARK'S INSTITUTE
FOH TIIK TJIEATSIKNT OF THE
Drink Habit .
Also Tobacco, Morphine and
other Narcotic Habits.
("Private troatment given if ilealral.
ASK FOR THE BEST WOVEN WIBe?
,. . ,.,.llTO oa Mrtft antl yo will-get the Page
Coil Spnnic. AsIc for l"ae Coii Spring and yoa
will get the best. Farmers find this oat after
nsinir, and will havenoothr. It is adapted to
any nnd all surfaces and turns anything from a
rabbit to a stem engine. Sold and put op only
, , ., ' S. EASTON. AkpM.
MM Colnicbu. Nebr.
B. P. DUFKY. WM. O'BKIEN.
JUITY t O'BRIEN,
Special attention given
Office: Corner Eleventh and North tita.
COLUMBUS, : NEBRASKA.
Gerrard -Wheel -Works,
RAMBLER, EAGLES m4
XSipair work gnar
antwd. CllMl-S, Irf..
A LBERT et REEDEJt,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Office orer First National Bank.
t ,i ynii
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